GalleryAmerican Woodie Autos - 1910 to 1919
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Brass-era 1912 Ford depot hack is typical of the wood-bodied wagons created on Ford chassis before Ford began producing their own woodies at Iron Mountain
It is easy to imagine this custom-bodied 1913 Ford Model T mountain wagon transporting guests from the railway station to a country estate or lodge. The folding top is not frequently seen on wagons of this period.
Photo Courtesy of Terry Horlick
1913 International Harvester high-wheeler was intended for use in rural areas. The large wheels provided sufficent ground clearance to drive deeply rutted roads.
Pat Farrel's 1916 Stanley Model 825 mountain wagon was a small version of the big steam-driven Stanley mountain wagons.
Courtesy of John Woodson's StanleySteamers.com
A 1919 Model T Ford station wagon seen at the 1998 antique auto meet in Luckett, Virginia. Wagons of this type were made by many companies - before Ford started producing its own woodies at the Iron Mountain plant in Michigan.
Photo Courtesy John Derickson
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